The English word "run" is not limited to legs. As it "runs amok" with many meanings -- well, hundreds of meanings, use different signs for meanings. For other meanings, see the other entries. Ref
Fun trivia: Of all the words in the English language, the English word 'set' has the most definitions, according to Guinness World Records. And the English word 'run' is a close second.
Definition: To go quickly by moving the legs more rapidly than at a walk.
Regional variation, used in the U.S. regions.
To run hurriedly.
[Note: ASL writing is not an official standard. This sign language writing remains in a state of open space to allow room for experiment, evolution, and improvement.]
Written ASL digit for "RUN" contributed by Jolanta in the ASLwrite community, 2018.
Handshape rhymes for RUN: FAST, SPEED...
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Grammar: ASL has its own grammar and structure in sentences that works differently from English. For plurals, verb inflections, word order, etc., learn grammar in the "ASL Learn" section. For search in the dictionary, use the present-time verbs and base words. If you look for "said", look up the word "say". Likewise, if you look for an adjective word, try the noun or vice versa. E.g. The ASL signs for French and France are the same. If you look for a plural word, use a singular word.
Inflection: Many ASL words, especially verbs, in the dictionary are a "base"; be aware that many of them are grammatically inflectable within ASL sentences. Some entries have sentence examples.
Variation: Some ASL signs have regional (and generational) variations across North America. Some common variations are included as much as possible, but for specifically local variations, interact with your local community to learn their local variations.
Contextual meaning: Some ASL signs in the dictionary may not mean the same in different contexts and/or ASL sentences. You will see some examples in video sentences.
ASL is very much alive and indefinitely constructable as any spoken language. The best way to use ASL right is to immerse in daily language interactions and conversations with Deaf/Ameslan people (or ASLians).